By Richard Worth
The Hispanic the US sequence takes readers on a trip to a spot that used to be referred to as the hot global.
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Additional resources for 1950s to 1960s (Hispanic America)
Here, a nursery school for Cuban refugees. began emigrating from the island. They had been successful professionals in Cuba. But they decided to flee the island, believing that there was no freedom for them under the Castro regime. Most of them traveled only a short distance away to southern Florida and established themselves in the city of Miami. ” The United States welcomed these immigrants, hoping to undermine Castro’s government. Castro was already clamping a Communist dictatorship on the island and allying himself with the Soviet Union.
It took time, patience, and an effective strategy. According to author Stan Steiner, Corona explained that he realized that, “Many of our political leaders do not want to make their activities too well known to the Anglo. In these towns the Anglo leadership is often very conservative. They are in control. . We are quietly organizing. ” Q Q ing with the farm owners. At a meeting of the organization in 1962, he brought up this idea to the members. When they voted it down, Chávez decided that the time had come to leave his position at the CSO and strike out on his own.
The travel agencies did a brisk business because many Puerto Ricans often returned to the island to visit their families. Others immigrated to the United States for just a short time before they decided to return home. On the island, they could speak Spanish and enjoy their own culture without experiencing discrimination. Much of this discrimination was aimed at Puerto Rican children who attended the New York City schools. Because they did not speak English, it was difficult for them to learn. THE PUERTO RICAN EXPERIENCE 51 In addition, most of the teachers were Anglos who did not speak Spanish and did very little to help the Puerto Rican children.
1950s to 1960s (Hispanic America) by Richard Worth